Dive deep into Julia Kristeva’s Strangers to Ourselves with extended analysis, commentary, and discussion. The most intense forms of estrangement experienced by the subject, according to Julia Kristeva, are those produced by poetic language. For while its origins are. At the beginning of Strangers to Ourselves, Kristeva gives a definition of the foreigner: . ‘Julia Kristeva in Conversation with Rosalind Coward’.
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Strangers to Ourselves
The notion that the foreigner returns to us as a dark reflection of our inner being, and that we can only ourselvex or hate them to the degree that we accept or reject ourselves, is supported by many examples from antiquity to the modern era most especially, and obviously, Camus and Sartre. Growingincubi rated it it was amazing Sep 29, Strangers to Ourselves Julia Kristeva Limited preview – Strangers to Ourselves by Julia Kristeva Translation.
Where Kristeva is less skilled is when she speaks of our contemporary times or, at least, the times a few decades ago when the too was written: She then pulls this together by suggesting that this otherness is projected from our own psychological sense of insecurity onto other people, and by doing so everybody becomes a foreigner. Duygu Ozmekik rated it it was amazing Jan 05, Philosophically and in mythology and literature.
Strangers to Ourselves by Julia Kristeva
The Unknown, and The Kristeva Reader. Refresh and try again. No trivia or quizzes yet. Soni rated it it was amazing Oct 10, This point seems completely non-sequitur to the preceding work, and is rested upon a foundation of Kristeva’s subjective feelings and infallible conjecturing about psychoanalysis.
Published June 10th by Columbia University Press first published Columbia University Press has published other books by Kristeva in English: She discusses the foreigner in Greek tragedy, in the Bible, and in the literature of the Middle Ages, Renaissance, Enlightenment, and the twentieth century.
Trivia About Strangers to Ours It seems that Kristeva deeply understands the meaning of question and she also correctly asks us about identity. Mar 09, Sophie rated it it was ok.
I shut this book with A sad sack of induction fallacies. Nov 07, Carolyn rated it did not like it. These problems were asked by ancient philosophers, but in modern culture they are essential again as every fundamental issue. And every time it looks like endless game with mirrors.
Preview — Strangers to Ourselves by Julia Kristeva.
Strangers to Ourselves – Julia Kristeva – Google Books
Julia Kristeva is a French psychoanalyst, sociologist, critic and philosopher. There’s a final section, seemingly Kristeva’s meditation on the foreigner as a double of our own inner self isn’t as lively and precise as some of her best work, but it’s still very perceptive and worth a read.
Kristeva’s meditation on the foreigner as a double of our own inner self isn’t as lively and precise as some of her best work, but it’s still very perceptive and worth a read. Kristeva begins with the personal and moves outward by examining world literature and ph This book is concerned with the notion of the “stranger” -the foreigner, outsider, or alien in a country and society not their own- as well as the notion of strangeness within the self -a person’s deep sense of being, as distinct from outside appearance and their conscious idea of self.
Account Options Sign in. Feb 24, Leonard Pierce rated it liked stragners Shelves: Her insights into the problems of nationality, particularly in France are more timely and relevant in an increasingly integrated and fractious world. Columbia University Press Amazon.
Sarah rated it it was ok Sep 02, strnagers This book is concerned with julis notion of the “stranger” -the foreigner, outsider, or alien in a country and society not their own- as well as the notion of strangeness within the self -a person’s deep sense of being, as distinct from outside appearance and their conscious idea of self.
Arek rated it it was ok Apr 13, The most interesting sections of this work are the earliest chapters.
Did not like the introduction at all The result is thus a utopian wish for individuals to situate themselves as foreigners to themselves, the result of which is to embrace other individuals on account of this realization. It’s very late and I am incredibly tired so in lieu of a proper review I’ll bullet point some thoughts: Have paused, not sure I tto resume.
I was left feeling lost by the pertinence of some sections in relation to her point.